Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning, February 2, 1866.
The New York H?fald says that the
fact that this country is to become
the greatest manufacturing country
in the world "will be established, if
j by nothiug else, by the very exist?
ence of the immense water power in
tl ie Southern States, especially in
Virginia and the Carolinas, where
the cotton fields are at the door of
the . manufactories. Every bale of
cotton raised here before long will
be manufactured into fabrics in this
We haye heretofore alluded to the |
facts presented above. The Richmond
Dispatch asks why do the rich staples
of the Southern soil take up their
line of march to the far-off rugged,
regions, where nature is bleak and
inhospitable, where the scanty streams
and the rocky earth seem alike un?
propitious to manufacturing and com?
mercial enterprise? Is it because the
energy of man rises with the obsta?
cles which are interposed in his path,
and takes a stern delight in wrestling
with and overcoming the adverse
forces of nature? Is it because the
sharp spur has never been applied to
our faculties, that we have so long
lagged in the rear of manufacturing
enterprise? "We luave exhibited
energy enough in other pursuits-in
the unproductive fields of politics
and war-but manufactures and com?
merce have always languished in the
midst of the most unparalleled ad?
vantages for their development. We
have been rioh in political wisdom,
brilliant eloquence, and keen dialec?
tics, but mechanical utility and prac?
tical improvements in social existence
have never taken deep root in our
soil. Our condition has resembled
that of the long period which closed
when modern history began, when
imperial intellects were polishing
angles of thought in obscure cloisters,
and valiant knights thundered over
the field in magnificent armor, but
when arts and inventions were es?
teemed beneath the dignity of philo?
sophical and warlike minds. We care
not to inquire into the political
causes which have combined with our
hereditary tastes to prevent us from
becoming a manufacturing and corn^
uiercial people. If we had mado this
the .greatest object of our ambition,
and if our statesmen had uniformly
sought the r. . ate rial development of
the South rather than the distinctions
of official greatness, there never could
have been any legislation promoting
the industrial growth of one section
at the expense of another. Even as
it was, we do not see why the South
should not avail itself of a tariff as
well as the North. We have both
'the great staples of manufactures and
the water power at our own door; a
more genial climate, and innumerable
rivers and harbors, affording unex?
ampled natural facilities for commu?
nication with all the world.
On this subject, we have written
already. We will continue it until
we can get the Southern mind fully
aroused to its importance. For God's
sake, as well as our own prosperity,
let us set diligently to work.
WHAT DOES rr MEAN?-The New
York Citizen (edited by private Miles
O'Riley, has an article laudatory of
the Fenians, and urging Irishmen
and Americans to contribute to tho
Fenian funds. Wo quote a single
ominous passage :
' 'We tell the American public-and
they have heretofore found us pretty
accurate prophets in everything
relative to the Fenian cause-that
before ten weeks there will be-some?
where-an Irish Republic existing on
the face of the earth, with a flag, an
army, a port of entry and exit, a
navy of privateers, and tacit encou?
ragement both of France and the
United States in the prosecution of
belligerent acts against Great Britain.
Let no one ask us for the present
where this republic will be located, for
we cannot answer. It must be called a
republic, to warrant the flag and
fleet, but will really only be used as
an immediate basis of operations for
the transfer of active hostilities to the
Canadian and Irish soils. A word to
tho wise is enough. And now, while
the quid nuncs grow excited, the wise
will await developments, giving liber?
ally of their means to aid the cause;
nor will they have to tarry long for
fulfillment of all that we herein fore?
Resolutions havo been introduced
in the Virginia Legislature asserting
that that State "never will volunte rily
consent to change the adjustment of
political power as fixed by the Consti?
tution of the United States."
ir- . ggafe ? mm rm np
Tb? 5*?'osb}-tori?n Chnrth.
The General Assembly of the
Presbyterian Church, one of the
ablest ecclesiastical bodies in tue
conn try, which assembled in Macon.
Georgia, last month, issued a pastoral
letter to the churches under their
charge, which has been greatly ad?
mired by all denominations for its
clear, calm and Christian counsel.
After reviewing the action of the
Church in the past in relation to
slavery, and in commenting on the
I present condition of the freed-people,
the address says:
"But in this dispensation of Pro?
vidence which has befallen the ne?
groes of the Southern States, and
mainly without their agency, your
obligations to promote their welfare,
though diminished, have not ceased.
Debtors before to them when bond,
you are still debtors to them when
free. You are bound to them not
only by the ties of a common nature,
a common sin, but a common re?
demption also. They have grown up
arounc" and in your households, have
toiled for your benefit, ministered to
your comforts and wants, and have
often tenderly, faithfully nursed you
in sickness. They are still around
your doors, in the bosom of your
community. Many of them are youl
fellow-heirs of salvation. Together
with you, they need it; greatly need
it for time-for eternity. We arc
persuaded you will not turn awaj
from them in this day of their ima
gined millenium-we fear, of terrible
calamity. Do all you can for theil
best welfare, and do it quickly, foi
they already begin to pass rapidly
away. By pureness, by knowledge
by long-suffering, by kindness, bj
the Holy Ghost, by love unfeigned
by the Word of God, by the armor o
righteousness on the right hand anc
on the left, by honor and dishonor
by evil report and good report, let i
be shown to all men that nothing
shall withdraw the sympathy of you
heart or the labor of your hand iron
a work which must of necessity am
ever rest chiefly upon those wh<
dwell in the land, and not upon th
strangers who visit it. If their con
dition is made better, if souls ar
plucked as brands from the burning
you will have the comfort of knowin?
that you were, under God, instrn
mental in such happy results."
The above eloquent and Christia:
language must commend itself to th
hearts of all who have an interest i
the welfare of their country.
"To GET TO MEXICO."-It' taki
but five days from New Orleaus t
reach Cordova, which has como to h
a Mecca to many of us. The cost i
gold of the trip will probably not e:
ceed $75. Emigrants should take n<
thing but what is necessary for tl:
trip, as, counting the cost of tran
portation, it would be a losing bus
ness. Take light baggage and a litt
gold, and ho! for Cordova.
The United' States in snppressir
the war of secession, says the Uve
ing Post, (a Republican journal.) a
quired no new rights over the territoi
and people of the insurgent State
They merely regained what was fo
merly their own, and what had bet
temporarily wrested from their gra<
by a most extensive and formidab
conspiracy to transfer eleven Stat
from one Union to another Unio
They put down the revolters; tin
I defeated the parties engaged in ch
war; they reduced the armed ho
tility; but they made no conquest
because there was nothing for the
to conquer. The lands they rec
vered from the domestic enemy we
already theirs in the eye of the kv
the people they vanquished we
already their own people, who had
vain tried to cast off their allegianc
and the States they recovered we
already States of the United States
nothing more and nothing less.
THE FREEDMEN AND THE COTK
CROP.-The New Orleans Price Ci
rent reviews the reports from the d
ferent Southern States on the lab
question, and shoft-s the urgent i
cessity of the Freedmen's Bure
throughout the South taking em
getic measures to make the freedm
keep their contract? for work, if it
desired to raise even a moderate cr
The Price Current says that t
financial arrangements of the Govei
ment will be seriously affected shoi
the crop be cut short by the failure
the Freedmen's Bureau to protect 1
great agricultural interests of i
Sonth this year through the pi*oj
enforcement of the labor contrac
Should the cotton supply be small
material rise in the price of the sta
will he the result, and will press
verely on the Northern manufacturi
districts and leave so small a quant
for export as to diminish the sup]
of foreign exchange, cause a con
quent demand for gold, extingu
our foreign indebtedness, and mn
rially obstruct the F?deral Treasi
Washington I te fha.
The United States steamer DeSoto, i
Capt. Walker, arrived 4A Washington <
about 4 o'clock p. m., Saturday, ;
direct from Havana, and landed
Secretary Seward, Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick A. Seward, and Miss Whar- 1
ton, Mrs. Seward's sister, at the navy
yard. The party first visited St.
Thomas, where they were received
by the Governor. Secretary Seward
held a levee on the DeSoto, receiv?
ing all the captains of the vessels in
port and the principal officials.
The DeSoto next stopped at Santa
Cruz, where the party were honored
?with a special dinner by the Gover?
nor. She then visited San Domingo,
where they were received by the Pre?
sident of the Dominican Republic.
They then proceeded to Port-au
Prince, where Jfresident Geffrard
paid them every possible mark of
distinction. On arriving at Havana,
the Captain-General tendered them
the use of his palace outside of the
aity, which was courteously declined,
on account of the short time allowed j
The Captain-General provided a
magnificent banquet, after which the
party were serenaded at their hotel.
Secr?tary Seward held a levee at the
hotel, receiving all the officials and
numerous citizens, including about
500 students and the professors of
th? Havana University; also tho
French officers in port. They left
Havana on the 23d inst., and return?
ed much improved in health, having
greatly enjoyed the whole voyage.
Gens. Grant and Sherman had a
protracted conference yesterday morn?
ing with the President, upon matters
o', a prominent official character, at
the request of the latter. The subject
under discussion has not boen reveal?
It should not bo supposed that I
because Gens. Grant and Butler are
given to sharp mention of each other
through their published reports, they
entertain such bitterness of feeling
that they cannot meet socially. With?
in the last day or two they have met
and chatted most amicably.
EXCITING NEWS FROM SPAIN.-Tho
1 New York Herald's correspondent
writes as follows :
PARIS, January 9.-The great ab?
sorbing question in the political
circles of Paris at present is the
extent and probable result of tho
revolution or insurrection in Spain.
! The telegrams relative to it, coming
entirely through the Spanish Govern- )
ment, must probably be taken cum ?j
grano salis, and when they inform us j
that Gen. Prim and his adherents <
are flying fugitives, perhaps their
statements may be as dubious as those
which have been made so long by the.
French Government relative to Juarez,
and his followers. At any rate, there j
is no doubt of the fact that this. I
movement, coming so soon upon the ,
Emperor Napoleon's expressed hope
for a year of peace, is a source of no f
little uneasiness to the French Go- i
vernment. The example of r?volu- j
tionisa dangerous one, and European !
Governments tremble at the sound of j
it. The object of the progressive
party, of which Gen. Prim is the
leader, is not probably at present to
destroy the dynasty which occupies
the Spanish throne, but simply to
obtain sufficient strength to demand 1
I and enforce, if need be, the resigna- !
tion of the present ministry, and in
this shrewd thinkers here, familiar
with Spanish politics, believe they
have good chances of success.
THE PRESIDENT'S POLICY-OFFICE?
HOLDERS HAD BETTER SUSTAIN HIM.
We were gratified to receive a call
from Hon. George H. Parker, of Da
venpoat, this morning. Mr. Parker
was the Democratic candidate for
Congress in the Davenport District,
at the last Congressional election,
and one of the most effective stump
speakers in this region. He has just
returned from a visit to Washington
and Richmond, and he represents thc
condition of the people of Virginia as
a sad one.
Mr. Parker says there are only two
railroad depots standing between Ac
quia Creek and Richmond, and that
the fences are all destroyed, as well
as thousands of buildings and other
property; that the country is almost
a desolate waste, and the inhabitants,
who were once in affluence, reduced
to beggary. Their condition is sad,
Mr. Parker saw the President fre?
quently while in Washington, and
has no doubt that he will firmly
Liaintain his reconstruction policy,
and that the Republicans who stind
by the Administration will hold tho
offices.-Hock Island (III.) Argus.
AN ENGLISH VIEW OP THE RADICALS
IN CONGRESS.-Thc London Weekly
"Those who are in love with insti?
tutions exclusively Democratic should
pay some attention to the present
proceedings of tho American Con?
gress. They exhibit a go vera mont
by conspiracy. The Republicans
have got tho majority in the House;
the radicals have at least the active
majority in tho Republican party.
Instead of fairly debating measures
in the House, a caucus of the domi?
nant partj' is called, and there the
discussion is held, with reference to
tho effect of such proceedures, not
upon thc; country at large, but upon
the faction assembled. Of course,
all that justice which results in our
houses of Parliament from the adhe?
rence of an opposition to tho minority
of a dominant party, when its majori?
ty is in the wrong, is utterly denied."
Americans are talcing Paris by storm, 1
?nd the United States Ministerin that j :
city is described in the Herald's Paris i ?
correspondence as literally besieged \ :
by our countrymen and country- !
women who desire to bo presented ?
at the first boll of the season at thc ;
Tuileries. Paris was on the qui vire j
for the Emperor's speech at the open- ?
ing of the Corps L?gislatif on the i
22d inst. It was cofidently expected \
that he wpuld then make some
definito announcement as to the
witdrawal of the French troops from
Mexico. In thc meantime, the quid?
nuncs were not without hope that
Napoleon would drop some hint of
his purpose to Gen. Schofield, who
was to be presented to him in a day i
or two. The General has been in?
specting the French military estab?
lishments. His brother. Brig. Gen.
Schofield, has returned to this coun?
try. The effect of the Spanish insur
l'ection was beginning to be felt in
SENSIBLE.-The Memphis Bulletin, j
of the 18th idtimo, says:
"Captain Stanley, of the Freed?
men's Bureau, heard that several
negroes had contracted with a certain
party for a length of time, to do |
certain work, ?fcc., but another party i
offering superior inducements, the i
negroes left their first employer, and
entered into new contracts with the
other employer, and, therefore, left
the place of their first employment.
The matter being brought before
Captain Stanley, he very promptly
ordered the negroes back to the place
of their first contract, saying that
they should fulfil their obligations, or
he would see if there was not a way
to enforce a conformity Arith con?
Gen. Custis Lee holds a professor?
ship in the Washington Institute, and
resides with lus father. Capt. John
Brooke, of the Confederate navy, and
who holds a high position in the
world of science as the inventor of
the "Brookeguns,"' has boen appoint?
ed to a professorship in the same in?
str tution. Gen. Rosser and Col. AA'e
ry are students of law under Judge
Brockenborough. Gen. Pendleton
has a church in Lexington, which has
beeu closed f< r some time h} military
authority, nor is there any present
prospect ?>f its being opened.
HORSES BRANDED "C. S." NOT TO |
BE SEIZED.-The Quartermaster-Gen- j
eral h s issued the following order: I
"Officers on duty in the several
military departments are hereby in?
structed that General Orders No. 77,
from this office, dated December- 15,
1865, are not to be so construed as to
authorize the seizure of animals
which, being branded 'C. S.,' are not
shown to have ever been in posses?
sion of the United States, or to have
jeen included in any surrender of the
THE FREEDMEN.-Very gratifying
information hus reached the bureau
from different parts of tho Southern i
States, in relation to the disposition
of the freed people. Everywhere
they seem to be entering irito con?
tracts for the present year, and cheer?
fully and faithfully entering upon the
discharge of the obligations contract?
ed.- Washington Chronicle.
Collector Montague, of Mobile, has
been removed from office on account
of his connection with certain trans?
actions for which Dexter, the late
Special Agent of the Treasury De?
partment, is now on trial before a
Military Commission. J. M. Torue
nit has been appointed as Acting
THE SOUTH EXCLUDED FROM THE
ARMY.-In order to fill existing va?
cancies in the regular service of the
United States army by equal appor?
tionment among the States that have
been loyal, members o? Congress
have nominated candidates having
the necessary qualifications.
[ Washington Chronicle.
The steamship Moro Castle arrived l
at New York January 30, bringing
Havana dates to the 27th ultimo. A
Royal Decree has been received, dis?
approving the formation of a society
for the suppression of the slave trade,
and reprimanding the Captain-Gene- j
ral for not discountenancing it.
- -- - -.
One of the Virginia Congressmen is i
reported as telegraphieg from Wash
ington to Richmond that President
Johnson intends to supers :de the
present State Government of Virgi?
nia by a Provisional one, being much
dissatisfied with the recent action of
- - - ? - - _' ia,-.
At a Fenian meeting in Buffalo on
Saturday, Gen. Sweeny, the "Secre?
tary of War," pledged himself, if
supported, that before next May he
would conquer a certain territory,
upon which the Irish flag should be
planted, which shall be made the base
of operations against England for the
liberation of Ireland.
. - .-? ,Oi - - .
A fini occurred ia Mobile on the
night of the 30th, destroying the
. rug store of Johnson & Co., the
grocery store of Rosenbaum & Co.,
and the hat store of Staples & Co.
Private advices from Vera Cruz say
that the French express a desire for
war with the United Stn tes, and de?
clare that the Bagdad affair was the
work of Federal troops.
Northern capitalists have invested
large amounts in Mississippi lands.
al a "?v saBS 11 "ir" ? ^
A man, supposed to have been cou- '
tiected with au Indiana Regiment, j
was found dead recently on the rail?
road, near Weldon, N. C. He is sup
nosed to have hfif?n murdered.
Tho Newberry Herald regrets to
learn that Mr. James Cureton died
on'Monday last, from the wounds per?
petrated by freedmen during the
What is the difference between a
schoolmaster and a railroad conduc?
tor? One trains the mind, and the
other minds the train.
Tested iii water, if eggs arc good
they rest upon the side. If one floats
end up, you may be sure of a bad
NEWBERRY.-The town of Newberry
contains a population of 1,736-77?
whites and 96<> colored.
There were over 02,000 visitors to
the New York Central Park, on the
10th ult.-a skating day.
GREEN VILLE MOUNTAINEER.-The
semi-weekly issue of the Mountaineer
has been considerably enlarged.
An attempt was made to assassinate
Justice Field, in Washington, on the
23th, by means of a torpedo.
STORE TO RENT,
ON Gervais street, near corner of Ri?
chardson. For particulars, apply next
door to Mr. Berry, Druggist. Feb 2 l*
ALL ISRAELITES living in the city of
Columbia, are respectfully requested
to meet on SUNDAY MORNING, February
4, at 10 o'clock, at tho Odd Fellows' Hall,
for thc purpose of forming a congregation.
Fob 2 3_
"XYESTERDAY, a Lady's small brown Mo?
l? rocco POCKET-BOOK, containing
eight}* dollars. Any person finding the
same and returning it to tho owner will be
liberally rewarded. Applv at thc Phcenix
office. ' Feb 2 2*
THE Agency of Jas. Hutchinson & Co.'s
grand GIFT ENTERPRISE is estab?
lished in the brick store on Lady street,
near Richardson street, in rear of Nicker
son's Hotel, where tickets iv ill be sold.
Fob 2 4*_ JOHN A. SHIELL, Agent.
JUST received, an invoice df selected
FRENCH CONFECTIONERY, consist?
ing in part of Frnit, Glaces, Nougat, Jelly
Cakes, Chocolate Cream, Cream Dates,
Orango and Lemon Slices, Raspberries,
Balls, Ac, at MCKENZIE'S,
Plain street, second door from Gates.
Feb 2 a
PUABAOll'S SERPENTS !
ON hand, this wonderful toy-to be ap?
preciated, must bo seen. Call soon,
as only a small lot has come to hand.
Also, CHERRY LIP SALVE and a small
lot of fine TABLE CHOCOLATE. At
Plain street, second door from Gates.
W. D. PECK,
E. & Gr. D. HOPE,
Main Street, Colnmbia, S. C.
THE subscriber has re-^25|
Icentlv opened los NEWBH
? STORE, on Gervais street,i?M&
and offers for sale, at tho moat REDUCED
PRICES, tho following articles, viz:
2,000 lbs. SIDE BACON.
1,000 bushels CORN.
200 " COW PEAS.
Several bbls. of the finest WHISKEY.
Choice Brandies and Winos, in bottles.
The finest assortment of Wines, Braudiea,
etc., as well as everything in the Provision
lin*?, that can be obtained anywhere.
An assortment of Ladies' and Gentle?
men's Shoes. Gentlemen's Military Boots.
Tobacco and Segars. With other articles
too numerous to mention.
ID. ?T. TFT A TSTJES,
Solo proprietor, Gervais street,
Ono door from Calnan fe Krcuder's.
Fob 2 fm2>
Headq'rs Bureau R., F. and A. L.,
DISTRICT WESTERN S. C.,
COLUMBIA, S. C., February 1, 18?'?.
GENERAL ORDERS, NO. 1.
ILIEUT. G. H. ZIEGLER, V. lt C.,
. having reported at these Headquar?
ters, in compliance with Sec. II, S. O. No.
9, Headquarters A. C., Charleston, S. C.,
January 25, IStJiJ, is hereby announced as
A. A. Adj't Gen'l of this District. Ho will
be obeyed and respected accordingly.
RALPH ELY. Brevet Brig. Gon*I,
Feb 2 1 And A. A. Commissioner.
Premium Platform Scales.
AFULL supply of PLATFORM SCALES,
capacity from 400 to 1,200 pounds. In
store and for salo cheap for cash bv
Feb 1 DIAL fe POPE. _
Paints, Oils, Window Glass, &c.
AGENERAL assortment of tho above,
together w ;th a full stock of BRUSHES
of every variety. In store and for sale
? heap for cash by DIAL fe POPE.
Corn, Hay, Oats and Peas.
200 foos^ELSo>rirae w,it< C0BN'
100 bushels PEAS.
50 bbls. FLOUR -Extra Familv.
LOO bales EASTERN HAY.
Just received and for sale at lowest mar?
ket rates. Office Gervais st., near S. C. R. R.
Feb 1 Imo* J. D. BATEMAN. Agent.
Advertisements, to insure ?mertiou,
should bc handed in by i o'clock p. io.
CASK.-Our terms for subscription, ad?
vertising and j<>l> work are cash. Wc hop?
all parties will bear this in mind.
"THE CODE."-Thc Acts passed by the
Legislature relativo to the freedmen, for
sale at this ofHce. Prier 20 cctits; by mail
MAH. ARRANGEMENTS.- The post ellice itt
open daily from 9 a. m. to 2 p. in. and from
5 to C p. m. The Northern mail is closed at
9 p. m.; Greenville 9 p. m.; South Carolina
Railroad mails G p. m.
FAVODS.-We aro indebted to Mr. C. H.
Baldwin for late papers from New York,
Washington and Richmond; from Now
j York one day in advance oT the mail.
PRODUCE.-Messrs. John S. Bird, jr., &
Co., corner of Church and Tradd streets,
Charleston, S. C., advertise a large stock
of corn, oats, hay, etc.; and as they are
selling on commission, can afford to dis?
pose of their articles at low figures.
D. J. llano, Esq., has opened a new gro?
cery and provision store, on Gervais street,
near Main. As bo is a competent judge of
good things, we venture tho assertion thal
his goods will be of the best. Pay tho old
gentleman a visit, and give him a trial.
TUE BURNINO OF COLUMBIA.-AU inter?
esting account ol the "Sack and Destruc?
tion of the City of Columbia, S. C.," has
just been issued, in pamphlet form, from
tho Phoenix steam power press. Orders
can bo Oiled to any extent.
RAILWAY EQUIPMENTS.---The attention of
persons interested is invited to thc notice
of Messrs. Huger A Hasell, commission
merchants and dealers in railway supplies,
etc., Charleston, S. C. Those gentlemen
are fully prepared to furnish everything in
their linc of business, at reasonable rates.
The members of the firm are favorably
known, and, therefore, a mere reference to
their business is sufficient.
WEEKLY FAMILY PAPER.-On tho 14th
instant, we shall commence the publication
of a family paper, entitled "The WeeJdy
Gleaner -A Home Companion."1 The paper
will be double thc size of the Phoenix, and
will contain the cream of the news, miscel?
laneous matter, editorials, stories, etc., in
the daily and tri-weekly publications. Sub?
scription price $4 per annum. Specimen
copies sent on application. There will be
an interval of two weeks between the pub?
lication of the first and second numbers.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for the first
John A. Shiell-Gift Enterprise.
Apply at this Office-Pocket-Book Lost.
E. & G. D. Hope-A Card.
D. J. llano-New Grocery Store.
Gen. Ely-General Orders No. 1.
Levin APeixotto-Mules, Horses, A'c.
Store to Rent on Gervais Street.
Meeting of Israelites on Sunday.
J. McKenzie-French Confectionery.
" " -Pharaoh's Serpents.
1 Into her mighty trumpet fame has
breathed a new word-Sozodont; and she
is making it resound through the civilized
world, it is the Greek for teeth preserver,
but in plain English, Fragrant Sozodont.
It is the most effective dentifrice thut che?
mistry bas ever yet extracted from the
oriental vegetable kingdom. t
FROM thc subscriber, on the
night of the 29th January, two bav
. s , - maro PONIES, deep red. black
mane and tail, with white speck in the fore?
head of each-ona has some saddle marks
on the back; thc other has two white (hind)
feet, and the mane lies on the left side. A
reward of $25 will be paid for their reco?
very. JEREMIAH BETHANY.
OK. BALES EASTERN HAY.
j?<tJ 200 bushels CORN, primo White.
Just received and for sale by
Feb 1 2 HANAHAN & WARLEY.
ALOT of Solo, Upper and Harness
A few dozen CALF SKINS, which will bo
sold low for cash. J. MEIGHAN.
Feb 1 3*
ajvfjsu Tr B?3?TT
evriro I . fin?. II?
ATTORNEY AT LAW
AND SOLICITOR IN EQUITY
Office, in Hear of Court Houee.
LIME, HAIR, LUMBER, &c.
i A LWAYS on hand, a full supply of LIME,
j J\_ HAIR, CEMENT, PLASTER PARIS.
; LUMBER and all kinds of bnildiug mate?
rial at manufacturers' prices, freight added.
PARKER A FRIPP,
Corner Main and Camden streets.
1 Jan 31_'_5*
JOHN C. SEEGERS, of Columbia, is my
Sole Agent for the sale of the different
kinds of BISCUITS, CRACKERS and
j PILOT BREAD manufactured by me. He
I will sell them at Charleston irholesale
i prices, freight added.
J. C. H. CLAUSSEN.
j Charleston, January 27, 18GG.
JUST received a lot of SODA, CON?
GRESS, SEED, Sugar; Wine, Lomon,
! Butter, Pic-Nic Biscuits, and Pilot Bread,
j Jan 81 JOHN C. SEEGERS.
KAY, VEIL & HEWETSON,
ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS.
PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS attended
to in South and North Carolina.
Wo respectfully announce to tho com?
munity, that wc are prepared to furnish
promptlvall nccessarv PLANS and WORK?
ING DRAWINGS for Mansions, Stores,
Bridges, Mills and Machinery.
JOHN A. KAY. T. C. VEAL. U. E. H.HEWETSON.